Stress Caused by Misguided A Priori Preconceptions

The disparity perceived on the surface of another individual often serves as an indicator of the extent to which they have truly exerted themselves in a meaningful manner. This principle holds true irrespective of the magnitude of the disparity, although its perniciousness is particularly pronounced in more significant cases. This is because, by that stage, the coercive force of abilities derived from their environment suppresses their authentic self, leading them to erroneously believe through rational judgment that they have enhanced their capabilities through their own efforts. In other words, those who are perceived as having truly realized their potential are fundamentally fearful of acknowledging the fact that the number of times they have transformed their own 'essence' is the very source of their allure—a truth that these seemingly capable fools have a priori recognized.

Therefore, if one finds oneself feeling an inner voice of inferiority when confronted with someone endowed with innate abilities or advantageous circumstances coupled with subsequent effort, and if this expression manifests as fear, it is most often a falsehood. It is only when one cannot resolve this through introspection that one should consider whether it is indeed fear. Naturally, this falsehood arises because it is disrespectful to those who are genuinely worthy of fear. Those who are truly intimidating in their abilities are often crushed by their environment and never see the light of day, making their discovery and encounter exceedingly rare. This suggests that such individuals are more likely to emerge from adversity and thus have a higher probability of existence.

The assertion of selfish desires is tantamount to the rise of usurpation, but the very expression of selfishness intrinsically incorporates a fundamental lack, meaning that the state of deficiency itself serves as proof of existence. Thus, in the proposition of selfishness, the claims related to seizing and battling are essentially synonymous with raison d'être.

Consequently, we must underscore how superficial our judgments often are to avoid misconstruing the truth. The fear of transforming one's own 'essence' stems either from a fear of self-transformation—namely, straying from one's comfort zone—or from an awareness of the risks inherent in transformation itself. If it is the latter, then such fear should be valued as prudent caution.

Moreover, if truly intimidating individuals are suppressed by their environment and remain unseen, then what actual threat do those we regularly encounter pose? Our fears may merely be illusions arising from personal anxieties and uncertainties. If so, this is a natural consequence of negligence, nothing more than phantom pain. This phantom pain, though lacking substance, undeniably resides within our minds. The crucial point is whether those experiencing this phantom pain are talented challengers or reality-averse pragmatists.

There are numerous methods of judgment, but if one inherently desires 'healing'—that is, if one cannot accept their current role—it suffices to recognize that solutions will inevitably emerge through self-dialogue. Engaging in dialogue with one's inner self is the only means to attain the deepest insights, allowing us to confront our true nature for the first time.

I assert that those who perceive the essence of the world are often labeled as schizophrenics in a pejorative sense, while simultaneously contending that the aforementioned pragmatists, in the context of current societal discourse, are the true schizophrenics of our era.

As we have observed, the evaluation of superficial differences has its limits. In other words, these differences are imperceptible and unobserved by the majority, meaning they neither influence others nor shift one’s own position, instead erecting barriers. What is truly important is the power to discern the underlying essence beyond the surface and how we cultivate this ability. Given that the self-delusion of others is mistakenly perceived as a priori, reliance on their words is futile. Instead, one must analyze the elements that inadvertently escape from them, performing a meticulous dissection to disarm all environmentally derived abilities and accurately assess the residual essence. This surgical procedure reveals the true nature of others, fostering an acuity that pierces through the thick illusionary veneer, thus serving as an excellent practice to hone our discernment.

This power inversely correlates with rebelliousness. While many might not need to maintain this power, if one wishes to do so out of personal necessity, it is prudent to explore ways to preserve it before it diminishes. Utilizing this formidable power could potentially lead to the discovery of dormant threats with greater frequency than previously surmised, thereby challenging our prior assumptions.

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